100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 22, 1981 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-10-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

The Michigan Daily-Thursday, October 22; 1981--Page 7

(,ontuledO t tte)Jt)sretr j

Break-in on S. Division
An apartment on the 500 block of S.
Division was broken into Tuesday
evening after the thief kicked open the
door, police said. Stereo equipment of
unknown value was taken.
375 N. MAPLE
769-1300
- . $2 TO 6:00 PM
ROBERT DE NIRO
ROBERT DUVALL
1:15-3:20
5:30
7:40-9:50
United Artists
Two brothers trapped Midnite
by a murder... Fri. & Sat.
One hid behind his vows.
The other behind his badge.

Numolm mummom

:

INDIVIDUAL THEATRES
-BRILLIANT ACTITIGI
WONDERFUL DIALOGU
RICH and
FAMOUS.
JACQUELINE 13ISSET (R)
CANDICE BERGEN
THURS, FRI-7:20, 9:40

El
w
0
"
0
0
0
0
i0

Diag drizzle Daily Photo by KIM HILL
Students on the Diag create a blur as they rush to escape the dreary fall rain yesterday.
Government secrecy

Reagan seeks to broc

WASHINGTON (AP)- A 'Reagan
administration proposal to broaden the
government's power to classify infor-
ination would drop former President
- Carter's mandate that government
secrecy be weighed against the public's
right to know.
A copy of the draft presidential order
obtained by The Associated Press says
in cases where there is "reasonable
doubt," the document should be
classified.
THE DRAFT would loosen guidelines
for what government information can
be withheld as "confidential," the
classification that already shields
about 75 percent of what is kept from
public view.
The definitions for the two higher,
classifications-"top secret" and
"secret"-would remain the same,
however..

In a major change from Carter's ap-
proach, the Reagan draft states that
"classification shall be determined
solely on the basis of national security
considerations."
CARTER'S executive order, dated
June 1978, said government officials
must "determine whether the public in-
terest in disclosure outweighs the
damage to national security that might
reasonably be expected from
disclosure."
The draft order also would eliminate
Carter's requirement that classified
documents be reviewed within six
years with an -eye towards releasing
them to the public unless continued
secrecy is necessary to protect national
security.
Except in extraordinary circumstan-
ces, Carter's order calls for release of
all government documents within 20

tden 'classified'
years. That provision would also be nment docu
dropped by the Reagan draft, which classified.
declares simply: He said t
"INFORMATION shall be classified new rules
for as long - as required by national "perhaps we
security considerations." from securil
The new proposal, which President could not ci
Reagan can implement on his own Carter order
authority, was drafted by the in- Currently,
telligence community and is currently proposing an
being reviewed by executive branch give the CIA
agencies, administration officials said filtrate and in
last week. And the ad
Steven Garfinkel, director of the In- legislative ch
formation Security Oversight Office, Information
declined Wednesday to discuss details categories ofI
of the draft order, which he says is still access.
in preliminary form and will not be In seeking
signed for at least another month. secrecy, the{
GARFINKEL SAID he did not believe security wou
the new draft would add substantially test than Car
to the approximately 300,000 gover- the "confiden

status
ments a year that are
he administration felt the
were needed because
have looked too far away
ty for openness. But he
te a disclosure under the
that damaged I security.
the administration is
nother executive order to
its first authority to in-
nfluence domestic groups.
ministration is seeking
hanges in the Freedom of
Act to close major
government files to public
g increased government
draft order on document
ild apply a less stringent
rter's order for the use of
ntial" classification.

WITH THIS ENTIRE "
HEAD ONE TICKETO
$1.50. MON THRUO
HE THURS. EE..
SGOOD THRU 10/22/81 "M"'
0
"Aeutena (R
i to n(a
0
* SHE WAS LOST
* FROM THE MOMENT
* SHE SAW HIM.
"
0
0t
" 0
* MERYL STREEP
*
" THURS-7:00, 9:20
* i FRI-7:00, 9:25
&g

t 5

Mideast peace t

TEL AVIV, Israel (AP)-
Negotiators seeking self-rule for
Palestinians living in Israeli-occupied
'territory returned to their talks yester-
day and the first test of Egyptian
President Hosni Mubarak's commit-
ment to Mideast peace.
Mubarak, in statements since the
** . I t
.Devo here
(Continued from Page 6)
release, takes them another step closer
to mass acceptance. Again, many of the
songs contain sexual innuendos, and the
W sound is not as challenging as that on
any of their previous albums. This
album is destined to receive a con-
siderable amount of airplay.
Of course, mass acceptance doesn't
contradict Devo's goals. As a matter of
fact, they claim to be on a mission to.
teach us how to survive in a world run
by subhumans. The more they can
reach, the better off will we be. And,
the more albums we buy, the better off
they will be.

assassination of President Anwar Sadat
two weeks ago, has assured both par-
tners of the talks-the United States
and Israel-that he would not back
down on Sadat's peaee policies.
"I'M GOING TO get ,a large placard
and write on it: 'No change-we want
peace no less than the Israelis do,' "he
said in interview yesterday with the
Tel Aviv daily Yedioth Ahronoth.
But in a reversal of Sadat's policy,
Mubarak banned attacks on other Arab
nations in Egyptian newspapers, a well-
placed newspaper} source said yester-
day. "We are not going to start at-
tacking any of these countries," the
Middle East News Agency quoted
Mubarak as saying.
"We will give them an opportunity to
assess the situation, and we shall see."
AT THE LAST'found of autonomy
talks, held in Egypt last month, the
three sides agreed to hold as many
meetings as possible to work out the
snags holding up an agreement for a
form of self-rule for the 1.3 million
Palestinians living in the Israeli-
occupied West Bank of the Jordan
River and the Gaza Strip.
Mubarak, in the Yedioth Ahronoth in-
terview, said he planned to visit Israel
in the near future and urged the Jewish

ilks begi
state to be "more flexible, especially
after Sadat's death, and help advance
an agreement on principles of
autonomy."
Israel wants to give the Palestinians
limited self-rule under close Israeli
supervision, while Egypt wants
autonomy to lead to statehood for the
Palestinians.
MUBARAK SAID in the newspaper
interview that if statehood comes
about, "stringent measures will be
taken to prevent any sort of foreign
presence there. Of course we won't
agree to any sort of Soviet presence
there or in any other country in the

n again
area, under any circumstances."
Israel's opposition Labor Party
leader, Shimon Peres, said key
questions hovered over the elections
that are supposed to make up the
governing Arab council after autonomy
is implemented. He saw no chance of
agreement "on the elections, their
form, their method. Will the voters go
to the polls and will those elected be the
people we want elected?"
Other major stumbling blocks in the
talks involve judicial and political
authority over the area, control of the
land and water resources and the future
of Israeli settlements now there.

┬░rnhII;;Ij"

Need a ride
out of town?
Check the 4 aiIi
classifieds under
transportation

_J

Second Flo
Thurs 22 soundsta

or, Michig
ge Speci

on Union
al U Club Union 8pm'

Homecoming Pro-Bar Night 4pm
Rick's Clarlie's Count V-Bell

it..

Fri 22
Sat 24

Homecoming-Center of the World
3pm Evans Scholar Car Bash
North E.University
5pm Pizza Eating Contest - The Count
6pm Parade
7:15pm Pep Rally - Union
Mediatrics Dr. Strangelove 6:45. 8 30 1015
Nat Sci
Homecoming Mudbowl 10am
Phi Delta Theta vs SAE
Homecoming Casino Party 8:30 U Club
Raffle ticket Admission for Bowl Trip
Mediatrics The Great Santini 79pm Nat Sci

o

10111--m

Ti iEoEb77I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan